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Oeawk emeds. 0, i.O. wff'i
No~w ye Une IshIe minad.
like th -03 f happy birdh
I~ke thes peel .1 merry he im
Lofty, sweet, them lead egain.
Gentle werde, . g* entlewe*
t0 yeaboer In the mind,
tknthe song or harp, lslrnh,
'boatwng ma tina asummer wn
(Isintke wools, 0. gremtle weeds.
Yen are pnwner mast to Mdass;
l1t-leer coms tham sladt-sna,
Treaqurtsn that we alI poeqeme' ,
Ye are ti~sne frem InrihItseeraisea
Ang..I voice. sashmug paim,
Tlsnillun arhosethat tm yearn
Ilathe heart reemisnd eab.
Her Majesty the Queen of Pc hernia
there will always be a kingdom of lB
hernia for story tellers-was travelling
in strict incognitoa mnd In humblm fast
innes nder thne name of the Cosatoss dem
"eptChatea~u. She was semoopld
by the old liaronssea Georges"tlb her
enompanion,. insti fen. Horeohowits. her
equerry. In spite of form and foot
warmers, it is very cold is the reserved
eome~artin.-nt; and when the Queem,
growing weary of her English novel,
mnd worried lby the Generrl's knitting
-for thne Glenerai knitted-wanted to
look out on the nteiow-tswertd eountry.
she was nonligel to rob the glasse of her
carriage winslow for a minute or two
with her l:aunmlkerehief, the froat ha-I
covers d it so thickly with glittering
tracery and s~li~e'te ferms of trce. It
was a strange 5:I.fýrcc. Certainly, and
worthy of hesr ?sfttj.-sty'.s twenty years.
to set outit for P'aris in midwinter to
join hmer mother. thne Queen of )Moravia,
who was to haves issitod her in Presgue
the following spring. However, moth
ing would do but ashe must start on the
journey, with the thlertmometer sixteen
degrees bselow freezing point. The haro
urea had to shak. up her old rheuma
tism, and the (leneral in despair hadl to
lsesve bnehind a magnificent counterpane
he was knitting for his sleughter-in-law,
and to contest hsimself with working a
simple pair of worsted stockings by way
of occuptation on the road. It was a
rough journey, The whole of Europe
lay Covered with snow, and they had
conic half wry across it, and all aorts
of slifficultlem and hindlrancsse, by rail
ways that were disorganlaed by the
Now riley ate getting near an.e nd of
their jonrney. At nine o'clock thijy
dined at the buffiet at M1aco, and al
though this evening the foot-warmers
arc again hardly lukewarm, and intalide
great-snowflake'a float about in the dark
anes, the haronene and the general
both alnnthoring in a corner under furs
and railway rugs-are dreamning of their
arrival in )Parle. The good old lady ia
full of the advantages abe will dand
there for special religious exercises;
and the old soldier, of a certain wool
shmop in the Rue Saint Hounre, to which
he means to par an early vieit, the only
shop~ at which he can matelh hin green
Blerlin wool skeins satisfac~torily.
The queen in not asleen. She sits
there huried in tlmonAht, with her eyeas
wide op-en in the' shadow, feveriah and
shive'ring In her blue fox furs, with her
elbow leaning on the wimadow-sill and
one hand clenched in the beautiful ruf
fled goldena hair that has fallen loose
from her . oquettish little traveling cap.
listening mechaniically to the vague,
distant mnusic that the tired earn of the
travellers seem to heer In time iron gallop
of time ea press. She is looking back
over her whole pant life', this poor youing
queen, and thinking how minerable ahe
She saw herself asnaheuneed tohbe,
when she was a little prlnces.'. with red
hands andi an unformed lignyc, jilaying
with her twin sister, whom they had
married far away in tihe north ---the ala.
ter she wasnso fond of and who wan an
like ther, that when they were drew ed
in time same way they had to put nb
hone of different color in their hair that
they might not he mistaken one for the
other. That wan before the revolution
that overturned her paronts's throne.
Site had I-wved the calm and aleepy at
mnoephere of the little court of Olmuta,
where etiquette wan tempered by uinch
easy-goling good nature. In those darn
her fathier, good fling Louia V.-who
ainen then hasd died in exile of a broken
heart -used to walk through the park
with her and her sister, in hisncourt
dlress every afternoon at 4 o'clock,
to take cafe an lilt in the Chinese pa.
vilion, covered with ivy vine., looking
out on the river and tihe far off circl. of
hills red tinted in the autumn.
Then came her marriage and the
premsentation hull one beautiful night in
July, when the wamuner of the crowda
In the illuminated gardena had come upI
thmrom'gh the open windows. How abe
had trembled when she wan I- ft alone a
moment iu the costversatorv with thme
young king. She loved him already;
she had loved Lint from the flrst in.
ment amlle hadl mw--n him, an he came for
ward, w-itt, thm, white pI fnie in hi.ciaim.
so grac-ofim amid elegimir in his blue uani- I
forme and diua~mom,.l. with thme gold apunr
on Isia -,mall gray l'oota ringing ateverv'
tepsl. After thte first waltz O)ttokar had
taken her arim, and, atroking hin long
black mommstachle time w-hile, lied led her
Into tihe conservatory and made her ait'
down under a palm true. Thea sitting 1
besidehbar he had taker, her hand ia
will you 410 me the honor of becoming
my wife?" And she hid blushed and
looked down, and, holding her hand to'
her heart to still its wild beating, had
answered hi,., "Yes, sire;" while the
Teigoass' violin. suddenly crashed out
the Birat note of the "Tebeque March,"
that sublime song of triumph and en
Ala'.! how soon that happiness had
fled ! Six montha of error and ilinelon
scarcely six months-and then one day,
hefore finer bab- was born, she found
out by aecruJt chasce that she had
been deceived, that the king did net
love her, that he nerhdlvdher,
sand that the very day after his mar
riage he had supped with Osasliathe
first deacar od thePrgeTat,
a light woman. And that wee not all!
She had found out-what eve7 one
hut herself kuew--Ottokar's old liaiaoa
with the Countess Paliorana, by whom
he had thime chialdren, whom he had
never abandoned, in the midst of a
hundred caprices, and wham he had
actually dared to make first lady is
waiting to bin wife, The Qneea'a love
wee killed en the spot-the delicate,
ahy love she had never dared to confess
to her hushand, the love that she now
comanpr.d to a itane bird she had killed
when she was a little girl, spaeesing it
suddenly in her hand when she had
been startled by the noise of a servant
breaking a vase..
She had a eon certainly, and she lov
ed him, but it was terrible sometimes,
when she was sitting by the gilded and
coroneted crad.' of her little sleeping
Wla~lielea, to feel a cold shiver pass
over her heart at the sight of the child,
thie o~ffsprinig of a man who had so wick,
edly and cruelly outraged her. Besides,
heli never had hits to heraelf-ne' mr all
to herself. It war not at all as it had
b~een in her kind parent-% court-and
that was another grief that had been
diriven ont liy a revolution. Here in
this ancient and hanghty court of Bobe
nile everything we, done according to
tihe laws of the strictest etiquette. A
whole beet of governesses and dry
nurses, stiff old ladles with grand man
nera and lofty airs surrounded the roy
al cradleo, and, when the Queen came
to sec her son and kiss him she was
told with solemnity, "Hi. highness
coughed a little lest night" or "his
highness in cntting a tooth." And it
seemel to her asif the chilly breath of
these women blew over her mothers.
heart and quenched and froee it
She could reelly hear it no longer,
poor Queen-her life was too hard.
And so sometimes, when she wae over
powered with grief and ennui, she used
to get leave from the king to OW
visit to the Queen of Moravia, whoa
taken refuge in Franco. She would
fli away and escape, as from a rison
atone, for it was contrary to the tradi
tions that the heir-apparent should
travel without his father-to weep out
all her griefs on her gray-haired moth
This time she had left withoutasig
perlniesion. suddenly, only is t
Wlaisaas oreea. orshe was
with disgust and sham..
The debauchery of the king became~
mDote notorious Juily. He had wives
and* families now in every town in
Blohnemia, in every one of his hunting.
boxes. He was a laughing-stock every
where, and in the streets of Prague
they sang satirical verses, asking what
was to become of all this illegitimate
race, and whether Ottokar, like Angus
tni the Strong before him, would enroll
his bastards in a sqadron of guards of
honor. -ro p~rovide for the wants of
his numerous progeny, the king turned
every-thing into money, and drained and
indebted the State. The tradle In
decorations was especially moandalous,
There wan a tailor at Vienna who was
.jnoted as having madls his fortune by
selling to amateurs of foreign orders, a
curt-un dress-coat at 5a, forins, with
the ribbon of the most illustrous order
of oheiaa mlitryorder that lated
bask to the Thirty Yea.'' War, in its
What is wrong? The tr~iu has
liegunnto gowore slowly; It has
stoped.Wha isthe meaning of
this stoppage in the open coun
try in the minlile of the night? The
(leneral and the Baroness have awak
ened very anxious; the lord-in-waiting
has let down the glass and is leaning
out into the dlarkness, and suddenly the
guard who is running along In the
snow beside the carriage, stops and
raises his lantern, lighting up the heist
lig white mustaches and fur cap of the
"What is the matter? Why are we
stopping?" asks old Horachowit..
The matter is that we shall have te
stop here for an hour at least. The
Parisians will hare to do without their
cafe au halt to-morrow."
"What wait here an hour in this
weather? You know the foot-warmers
"What can I do? They hare tele
grap)hed to Tonnerre for swespers ;but,
as I said, we must walt at least an
And the man moved away with his
lantern in the direction of the engine.
"It is Wo had! Your Masiesty will1
catch cold!" evoked the Baroness.
"Ye., I am very cold." said the~
Now was the, time for the General to
show his heroism. He jumped dawu
on to the rail., sinking uli to his knees
in ,snow, caught hold of the man with
the lantern, and spoke to him in a low
"If it was theG~reat Mogul himself I,
could do nouthing." answered the man.
"fTh Ignal mans houseis I.st in frate
ofi; he may hae Afirs. and If the
lady llketo get down? HIt Sebtiter Is
A second lantern approached these.
"Go and see it theesignal man has a Sr.
lain hs ones.
Fortunately be had. The General
was .a proud sal hehbad gained a bat
tie or fiabbed the leat stripe of knitting
in hisa famoue ecuaterpane. He went
back to the Queen's carriage ta tell her
the resulta of hisa efforts, and a inumment
after the three travellers were in a low.
roofed roam of the little honse, etemup
their feet am the Bloor to get rid of the
mnow am their ehoes, while the elgnal
mae, who hadl brought them Iaeil andho
.11ll wore hisalmoepskin, knelt idown be
fore the fire and threw soma dead wood
a threIII wbieW cloak am the
bac ofherstrw-bttoedahair end
sat down hefore the cheery blaze. She
tookof her long Swedlali kid glovee
and ega to ookabout her.
It wan a peasaat'e room. There was
a dry, uneven, earthen door: strings of
amiane hung from the earthen ratters;
em aid poacher's gnu was fa tensed ever
the chimney-palee by a couple of sails.
and there were a f& w iwsep lates am
the dreame. The Genea aea grim
ace at two chepj pictures that were
r ae on he wll;one, the portrait of
~Thier wearing the ribbon at the
Lesgin of Honor, the other Garibaldi
inWred shirt. But whet attracted
the young Queen's attention was a wick
er cradle, by the side of the large bed,
half hidden by striped cblatz curtaine,
from whence there came the murmur
inguof a child awakened from Its sleep.
As soon mehe beard it the signal man
left the fire, want to the cradle and
racked It gently.
"By-bye, ebeiclte, bye-bye! It is
nothing-only friends of daddy's."
He seemed a kind father, ebbs man in
his goatskin, with his bald head, hila
rough olid soldier's mustache, and thiose
two deep med lines around his mouth.
"L~ that your little girl?" the queen
asked with Interest.
"Yea, ma'am; it is my Cecile. She
will he three years old next month.'
"But-liar mother?" inquired Her
Majesty, hesitatingly And me the anas
shook hila head, "Yon are a widower?"
But he abock his head again. Then
the queen, touched, got up and went to
the cradle, and locked at CJecile who
bad gone to sleep again bugging a card
board doe tenderly to her breast.
"Poor chind!" she murmured,
"Wasn't it a heartless thing te do
for asmother to abandon a child of that
age ?' said the signal man in a smoth
ered voice. "That she should have
left me after all was myown fault. I
ought not to have married a woman too
youag for me-I ought not to have let
hew go to tows whers she picked up
evi acequantnes.But to abandon
ti a g Wssm't it infamous? And
now I have to bingup the poor mte
myself ! And I can tell vouit is not
easy with allisha workll have t ed.,
In the eeigI am very often obliged
Ito leave hrteescreaming sandcrynag
when I beer the whistle of the train.
In the daytime, though. l ake hew with
the drlin! heisact afraid .1 the
railway now. Ouj yese y was bold
lug hew in my left Out, while I waved
my fleg with my right. Well, eke sever
even trembled as the express trala west
by. But, you see, what troublas me
mest is having to make her frocks and
cape. Fortunately, I was a sergeant in
the Zonavas onces sad know how to use
"But, my poor frond." began the
Queen. "It Is a very difcult teak for
you. Iashould like to help you. I sup
pos teseisa vllgesear hewe, and
theemust be somegod eolin the
village who would take chageof you:
little girl. If It is only a question of
But the signal -a shook his head.
"No, gooal lady, no. I am not proud,
and I would accept with all my heart
anything that was done for Cecil..
But I will ncver part with hew. No,
not even for an hour!"
"Why?" repeated the man, in hie
ileep voice, "bemsus I can trust no one
but myself to make this child what her
mother was not--a good woman! Bust,
excum me would you kindly rock Cs
cile a moment?! a wanted on the
Who can tell what thoughts psa
through the mind of the youngQue
of Behemla that winter night as she sat
rockng he oor ignl mn'schild,
whie enra andBrns whmoas
help she had refused, sat sand sulked
before the irs? "Now then, ladles and
gestieman. the express is starting; take
your seats!" the Queen put her puree,
swelled with gold and the bouquet of
violete from her belt, Into little Cecile's
cradle and want hack to hew seat in the
But her Majesty stayed only two days
in Paris; she retutned to Prague al
moat immediately, sad now she never
leaves It. She derotas herself entirely
to hew son's education. The places of
the governaese,. with ter thirty
quarterings, who cast the shadows of I
their funeral caps over the heir-appar
ent, have become sinecures. If there1
are still kings in Europe when little
Wladisias is grown up, he will be what
his father was not--a good king. Al
ready, though he is but five, he is very
popular; andl when he travels with his
Imother on those goodl old Bohemian
railways, where they go as slowly as a s
carriage, andl, looking out of the win
dow, sees a singamal man holding a child
with one arm and waving his little flag
with the other, the royal child, at a !
sign from hi# mothe r, kusees his hand to
him.-Adapted for the Argonaut from
the French by MIle. Boucluier.
Wines a Vsas oante b .1. Ussde'p te
Muass Wesatsaetha wenu.
From lbs Chattaneoga I~emowraL
Mli'. MeNnd St. Pierre. the lady whe
has become somewhat prominent in
this vicinity from the fa't that she is
dealing extensively in mining and
mineral lands, is In thia city. Recently
a reporter called on her for the per
pore of learning something of her pri
vate secretary. John A. Neal, who dis-;
appleared last snummer, and to find cut
her plans of operations In the various
industrial pursuits upon which she has
embarked. Miss St. Pieere in a rather
tall, fine-looking lady, with erect ear
riage, a keen eye and a pre.-eptlb te
something about her which unmistaka
bly means business, She advanced
without hesitation, shook hands with'
the reporter and sat down.
"Tell me of your mineral land in
"Well. I have purchased about 20,
000 acres of land in Franklin cuntr. I
have in that property endless quanti-'
ties of iron ore, coal, marble. sandstone
and timber. There sre all through the
south nnmberless white families who,
through force of eirt-nmatanees and Ig-'
noranes are unabl, to make a decent;
livelihood. I intend to form coloniee
and give theme homes and employment.
I will give each family the timber to
build a house and then give them a
lease on twenty acres for ten years..
These families are so he from the south.
I have an utter abhorrence of convict
"What will be the estimated cost ci
your various enterprises there?"
"It will he shout one-tenth what It
would costinsany otherplaee. Inoth
er words it will cost ahout 1.3100,000."
"Have you any other mineral land
"Well, I have under my control 1400,
000 acres In Eastern Kentucky and 35,
000 acres in Cumberland county, this
"Were ou originally from England,
"Oh, no; I was born in Louisiana, but,
having spent moat of my life abroad a
great many people are of the opinion
that I am English. My father died
when I was sbout seventeen years old
aind, having been in bin coafidence, was
thorughy acuaitedwith his buad
mess and consequently ntrly took
charge ci matters. My mother died
later on and then I want to Europe."
Miss St. Pierre spends moat of her
winters in Washlngton sand New ~Iork.
She comes Mouth during the summer to
attend to her bnsiness In the mountaina.
Uamkrsce ef e"am
The paper used for printing the
Bank of England notes has always beea
made by the Portal farmil, whome an
ceator came over from Bordeaux after
the revocation of the Edict of Nantes,
bringing with him the art of making
fine paper, which, like those of silk~
weaving and dyeing searlet was up to~
that time unknown in England. E:
sepi by burglary, it is abisolutely im
possible to obtain a .crap of the beauti
fully water-marked paper produced at
th~e mill at Laveratoke. What con
stitutes the main safeguard of the bank
is the "water." or, more properly, the
wire 'mark," that transparent design,
which can be instantly detected when I
the paper is held up between the eye
and the light. The largest amount of
a hank note in circulatlon, in 1827, was
£1,000. It is said that two notes for
£109,000 each, and two for £54,000
each, were once engraved and tinned.
A butcher, who had amassed an im
mense fortune in the war tines, went ne
isy with one of these £50,4005 notes to
a private hanker,. asking for a loan of
50,and wiahing to deposit tho big
note as security in the berker's hands,
maying he had kept it for years. The
£'5,500 was handed over, but the bank
er hinted at the smne time, to the
hutcher the folly of hoarding such a
sum and losing the interest.
"Werv' true, air," replied the butcher,
5but I likes to look on't so wery well
that I have t'otber one of the same kind
at home." An eccentric gentleman in
London framed a bank post bill for
£30,000, and exhibited it f or five yeara
in one of hsis sitting-rooms. The llfth
yea lhe died, when the picture was at
once taken down and cashed by his
Some years ago, at a nobleman's
house near Hyde Park, a dispute arose
sbout a certain passage in Scripture,
sad a dean who was present denying
that there was any such text, a
Bible was called for. When It was
opened a marker was found in it, which,
m examination, proved to be a bank
pos bll or£4015).It might psil
ýaaoben plac-ed there as a re~proach to
h ewn, who, erhaps. didl not conuslt
he Bible as ofte-, as his mother could
Jsie wishbcd.-Tfhe P'aper Wo rld.
tShaw, a Colorado smurveyor, reports
hat he and his party of surveyors have
!ound almost a ,iolidl mountain of alum
ever a mile square, some of the -liffs of
rhjich rise to an el-vation of seven bun
Ired feet above the bedl of the (iitri
[liver. Most of the salm is in an it -
cure state, tasting very strongly of an. -
ihuric acid. Some of thmecliffashow in
nense quantities of almost pare market
Herat:-The Senst .attuioa after the pen.
lheged hollitay did not amount to markL The
aervetary of war tranesmittedt to the 1. rlaie the
eugi neers rej.iet s.iv lsiog the lirel . e or the
goveritsn"t. ft ito loitage Lake aloi Lake itf.
Br. Miller (4al) .tRered a resolution. whikh
was agreed to, ratting ellen the mecretaly of
state for topics of sit treaties, txir~i po~stal
trestirs, retried into, by ithe 'nitet $ satrO, the
ratifleatloti whereof have Ir e.. nslsgeil. with
such notemi as are in his )itt~sveiOO indicating
euch treaties or partso of treaties as have been
chan7d or abrogated.l
ail were introdnced to teethe a tarns rots
tmision; toi re-peal the statute of tinitst..ai oes
allowance of pension aneare asnd r-guitat
piroof ini pension eases. and iii amend ithe laws
regarding tie truss of Indian. last). foe grating
purp~emt Br. Wilson of Iowa spoke on the
Host=-At the firt meeting af ter vacation,
Johs A. tiwtpe warn sworn in a macutter firm
the Nineteenth Peunsyteania ditatnet is place
of KIuscan. dleceased. A resotution wasoffcees
catling on the liresittent for informs.
tiem regarding the empowiring fly the
govermena t of Jot,,. A. Kasoett atol (ten.
$fodto represeut the United httatte at the
Congo conference now in proereton ini 14litel.
Bitl. were intetefueri to treats a eiver sad
battbor department; to appropriate .t,ttt~toJS
for it. improrvenent of th if. Nisissipjii river;
appropriating *t.it iI,ttii for the eri-tion at
publc hnttdinga: to increase the number at
judges of t'nited rttates renurt; to piovisle for
the lease of it, *= and $u silver eertlIlates.
A motlos to suapetid the rukles anit pa-s the bli
slotishin internal rerenue taozn tiit.arrneigaig
etc., wan htaL A mosin. toi snep nit the rules
and agree hi the artitsame toutents itt the
Neutranp petisn 1ill was loet. A mNntAs to ItS
ass" e~ppeeat ordera for jaw. '=' lili t.t eetsttliuh
a aniollorm ave.tem of bisnkrupti7 was hot, the
vote bring t:'S vsae to .:p nays-not the nec.s
saery iwo-thirds In. the affirmative. While
the vote ahows a large majotrity hin
favor of the lall, the shortnese of its, tine re
matningl of the session makesn It very donhiful
whether It rant.e relieved of the tjarliannetriis
olistaleks which environ it. The measure i
sot prejudiced 1y the action, tiot retains ita
position on tin,- s eaker s tahle, ansdI rif sesed
in order may he taken up for cotsisderation.
A staingle ash .1 lIghtning lad Sum
-a slunk -n entire poita. Laid, as
s. eeral ears, helosgiag to N. J. WooJ,
of Neisth mailing. In Windham Boonty
Ct. The viae turned yellow sac
sinwawled over the prem.1. Wham Mr
Weod west to dig thums a ew days1
0M 1 ho rod pasiad eharuotamt
is ttniolt i Jd Userof Anaonia,
itd itefostume at $1.0 pa, 4s
by waekng thirtsem h~ersnia thse ians
tory. Thither hegc ven dy rain
a, shin a1 d he pin ,t~ h
I smtmisag slaves herta he devoh. gay.
Ien to lnuer sad ins sl.ep. Tbbt
hi h iM.to sleep when he l.ast
wok e Ishn, nervosanu a sa sup
ple as atRsck1 Mountala goat. He ia
only 40, but lcoke agad, because of hia
devotion to money getting. He her
meyer made bat ome loeing apeaulatiom.
Lieutenant Gfreely recently wrot Sc
a friend in New Orleams ia responas kc
some cordial greetings from his old ar
my friends: "No words are more
Ilrateful to me atts timern than thorse
from my friends sad comrade. of the
war Urm.. There is somewhere among
the expeditionary property a Masonic
flag which I ..a$ by Lockwood's haudr
to the Polar ties, and which I hp
some day to send to my old lodge.Th
active shrorts of the Lonsianadelegatlos
Ifor my relief indicate, I trust, that my
appointment to the army from Loulsi
ana is not coosidered an unworthy one.
As a citiseas of New Orleans my inter
set has cotinually remained alive in
my old friends there."
The barons Alphonse and Gustave de
'RothschIld, two of the chief members of
the great European financial house,
have been unable to attend the Frenci
1racese in which their horuss were en
tered. The illness of both theme mon
eyknsi adto have been caused b
ovrok h rensendons strain of thaa
immense financial operations bavinp
told heavily on their strength. Tihe
common tilea that the great finan.
vial mstrnates of the world have an easy
life, is refusted by the experience of
the ltotmscnildls, who are the hardest
workinsgof men. 14cme one asked
Baron Alphonse Rtothschild lately why
he did not give up his bmusiness. Hit
reply was : "It would take me 2tn years
to settle my affairs suffeieimtlytoenabl.
me to withdraw froms the firm."
The common people of England,
'writes the veracious Eli Perkins, all
love the prince of Wales. There is no
monarch in Enrope so beloved as the
Iprince. The reason is this: The prince
is very democratic. He doesn't act like
a king, he rides in a simple carriage, he
goes everywhere, he even dines at the
tsavage club, with a lot of Biohemsians.
lie is enow visiting aroundi the country.
Hie has been is bed felluow aimorist the
women, liut the common pxeople rather
like that. He was intjsmate' with Ladlv
Mford:,,ist, but lied aliont it like a king.
He'., lhe-iu meixed 01p with L~angtry sanl
s dozean actr'"sses, bust it lois all addeds
to his popularity. He is nmow alriut t::
Bears old, his nill oats are, alsout al.
sown, and, as he Kettles down, the lien.
pie all vote lhiu i jolly fellow. He will
succeed to blus mouther without any op.
position. Everybondy wants him to
slide into the plce~,adeverybodyv wiU